P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:11/31 |B2201214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m10|s÷n1÷f TELEVISION SCENE SPRING 1988 TN January - 24 March 1988 F N00 (1N05) 13 January M 25 March 1988 Series Producer: Roger Tonge ######### ######################### DATESANDPO GRAMMES 1988 ################################# ######################################## # P ly transmitted in Scene RT es are 28 minutes long ################# ######################################## ################# UNITOFHROGRAMMES JUVENILE CRIME AND PUNISHMENT  1, 22 Jan || JUVENILE CG$RT A doc5d entary about what goes on in and  arf2nd a J2vd nile Court and thd  experiences of some you|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:10/05 |B2202214336B|s÷n1÷ eng people who  have been through it.  ################## #########################  Jan SENTENCE OF THE CG$RT ghat i s punishment for? What works best  for yo2ng p eople: Short Sharp Shock or  Coml4nity Service? ######## ###################################  4, 5 Feb GETTING IN b y Ray JenSins  a play om 2 parts about a group of  ends who, as a dare, break in and  enterN gho is responsible for what  happen3?  ###################### ##################### 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:01/02 |B2204214DXTAD e 10, 11 Mar || ANOTHER LI TTLE DRINK WON'T DO US ANY HARM  A doc0$bntar8 about the uses and ab0sds  of alcohol, and abo0 t teenage drhnking. #################### ######################################## ############## M YOUNG THAI BOXER - KHYN OR  Drab basbd on the story of a poor  village yo0th who tries (Hs lucc in  BangkNk as a Boxdr. Filmed in Th ailand. ################################ ######################################## ## M COMHE TITION  Are we compdthtive by nature? Is  cfd0btht—f n a good and/or necessary  characteristic o|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:13/53 |B2205214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m3DA9|s÷n1÷ ef pfople and society? ################# ######################################## ################# GENERALNO FSFORT EACHERS OURAIMSOURAUDIENCE TSCE NE series tries to provide each week a s timulating and rflevant  eenagers, to encouragf thought about and discussion of a  social and personal issufs. SCENE shou ld work  16+ at school, but it will be found  icularly usfful by teachfrs working with reluctant pupilsN SCENE is  o yfar cycle, so that no programmf is re peated in the year  missionN It is thus suitable for viewin g by pupils  JANUARYJUVENILE COURT ################################# ######################################## # A   nd around a Juvenile Court, and the 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:07/21 |B2206214 ÷eexpfriences of young pfople who have b een through it. ######################## ######################################## ########## M  what  and TVNT ed to tell part of a dramatic stor8:  assioned pleas to the jury, ruthless cro ss-examination of a witness,  mment from thf public gallery, the fudgf demanding thf court NAN thing that the audiencf doesngt understa nd can be  between dffending counsel and the accus ed. I rly in thf kind of court that young  le find themselvfs appearingN There's n o fudge, there's no fury and  public galleryN It's not dramatic at al l, and it's not always  at's going on.  - 2 - BAKG NNDIN
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:00/00 |B2206214<—17Scdnd12|I10TEXT ÷eexpfriences of young pfople who have b een through it. ######################## ######################################## ########## M of us gft  what goes on in a court room from movids and TVT ed to tell part of a dramatic story:  assiondd pleas to the jury, r0thless cro ss-exaF—natIon of a whtndss,  mment from the public gallery, the fudgd demanding thd court ANAF thing that the audience doesn't qnddrsta nd can bd  ed. I rly in thf chnd of co0rt that young  le find themsflvfs appdaringN Tderd's n o judgdL thdrd's no bury and  public galler8N It's not dramatic at al l, and it's not always  at's going on.  2 - BACKA N ND IN|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:00/10 |B2207214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m4147E|s÷n1 ÷eFORMATION J ishfd sfparately from adult courts abo0t 75 NO s anyone sndfr 17, a child is unddr 14 nd a young person is 14, 13 or 16 years old. THEPOLICECAU HONA ce may not result in a court appearance at all If there is some prosecution ev idence and the offencd is  police may decide to give you an offiaia l police caution. TN ng by a seNhor uniformed police officer about thd  he possiblity of future prosecutions if a M er words "keep your nose clean in  e, or elsd you'pe for the high-—ump!" T HE JUVENILE COURT: JtvdNhle courts deal with both criminal and care  , which are dealt with differentlyN Car e proceedings are  fare of buvfnhles, who may have coMd|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:00/20 |B2208214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m417E8|s÷n1 ÷eitted no offence NC ceedings are concdrned with seeing that fustice is  with an offence, and that the right sent ence  (This programme is not concerned with care proceedings.) AN f court oflen uses the same building as thd adult  e are not supposed to mix with adult  ssedN There's supposed to be a separate entrance and waiting area for  pleN The general public isn't allowed i nto a juvenile court and  ot allowed to iddntify any fuvdnile when they report a NT o protect the young pdople who appdar in court,  find out what goes on qnless you're  ing an appfarance yourself! GOINGTOCO URT: You can either be arrdsted by thd police or get a summons 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:04/51 |B2209214 ÷ert to attend at a certain time and pla ceN Once in court, you  and posshbly your solicitor, wait until calledN ghat  bf a confusing and frustrathng experienc e,  he first timeN There are a lot of  ial-looking people coming and going M so cial workers, probation  , solicitors, court clerks and sshersN Not knowing what  can make you feel nervous and isolated f rom what's  case and your future that's going to be decidedN It can take a long time, and i s snlikely to be settled on that T he court may adfourn the case for sfvdra l weeks if they haven't got  rmation they need or not all the parties to the case are rfady  he Crown Prosecution Service, the police or social 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:07/01 |B220A214|a17Scene12 ÷etime to talk to a solicitor. It is po ssible to  is on duty in the court building, and w ho  INTHECOURTROOMN hree magistrates, at least one of  hould bf a women and one a man. The cle rk of the court organizes  eedings and advises the magistrates on l egal points. Any  side will bf in thf court, togethfr with social  volved with the caseN The juvfnile cour t  an adult court and the magistrates  their clerk are supposed to do their bes t to make sure that anyone  ore them understands what's happfning at every stageN You  d "guilty" or bnot guilty", but whfthfr you admit or  r or not you did the thing you are c|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:06/12 |B220B214 ÷eharged  you do what the police have said you did ?". W e' ard also not usdd in JuveNhle  M 3 -  qrts A pardnt or guardian is expfcted to attend the court with you. Y represented in court by a barristdr or solicitor, otherwise you  hrough the proceedings by a parent  ult friend. I prosecution first calls their eviddnce,  nce under oath and can then be  d by you or yo0r legal representative, p arent or hdlpdrN If you  lp in court, the clerk of thd court or t he magistrate may  selves on your behalf. If the magistrat es think  you as the defendant have to chve your evidence, with any of your witnesses|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:14/40 |B220C214<—17Scene12|i14 @XT ÷eN Thd eviddnce is givdn to thd court slowly, a few words at a time, sg that t hd magistrates and the clerk of  n write it all down in case they want to rffer to it later Thf  n make thdir decision, pfrhaps withdrawi ng from the  f among thfmsdlves. I arge, then you can makd a statement to t hf courtN Then  ount your general conduct, school record , etc,  cial workers, doctors or probation  ersN T—e court may decide tg waht for t hese rdports and make a  ow to deal with the casd at a later date .  filming real court cases and  g real buvfniles The case wd filmed wa s put on in the  t, but was based on an actual eventN On ly the 16 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:10/00 |B220D214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m428FA|s÷n1 ÷ed of attacking a woman in the street, his  , werf played by actors and actrfsses, ho were briefed about the details of thf incidentN Everyone else, the  es, thf solicitors, police officers and court officials, were all  ng out their normal fobs of giving evide nce, cross-exaljning  ision, based on the information they wou ld normally  S COTLAND has CHILDREN'S HEARINGS instfad of Juvenile CourtN They aim to  informal, and to involve the family of t he offender as well as  cal community to take on the responrlbil ity of helping N Hearings seek to make greater use of t he  ing education and medicineN They  lace in a room rather than a court. AFT ER THE PRORAMME U
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:01/03 |B220E214<—17Scene12|i10TEXT|m42C64|s÷n1 ÷e, it is not possible to visht the p1bl ic gallery of a JF  what goes on One way to find out more would be  rate or clerk of the court, or local law  l groups, or maybd someone you know  been to court and is prfparfd to talk ab out it. M to be sflected from a cross-sdction of society? Do you think this is so ? What effect do you think this  —as on getting justice for young offende rs? D@ urt procedurfs are too complicatdd and conf5rhng? Could it all be simple r? If it were, could bustice  ll be done? D Richard was telling the truth or l9hng about   hll w e ever know who is telling the tr0th? M
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:11/17 |B220F214 ÷e4 - C et to thf 'truth', with both sides givin g  events? How can magistrates make a  decision between the two versions? ) The magistrates will never know wh at really happened, so hoavf to  ake a dfcision based on the evidence thf y've hfardN How do you  y decide who to believe? Can this be un fair to some sind  le? WR licitor to hflp him put his case to thf court? Would it have been possib le for him to put his case  f? D t the two solicitors were so  essive in cross-questioning thf witnesse s? Although they may  e best for their clients, is this fair o n the witness? I eir sentence, the magistratfs look a|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:00/32 |B2210214|a17Scene12 ÷et social  rts. Is it fair that a young person sho uld  t on badly at school? IR had admittdd the offence at the bechnni ng, do you think  t a lIghter sentdnce? If so, do you thi nk that is   The Scottish System is different. Do yo u think there is an  Children's Hearings compared to thf Juvf nile ourt? USEFULINFORMAION G o Court M leaflet for young pfople, 40p from he Children's Legal Centre Limited , 20 Compton Terrace, London N1 2UN,  also have a monthly magazine 'Childrigh t' and other qsdful information  g people involved with the police or thf law. PROGRAMMELENGTHMNEDURATION Q scheduled to be 20 minutes long,  er the past years, sfveral havf run |c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:14/31 |B2211214436A2|snn1 ÷eover that time becausf we felt  erial merited an ovfr-runN To avoid all confusion, documfntarie1  n scheduled to run up to 23 Mhnutes. UN ITS: T s this termN We have groupfd thfm likf this simply as a s5ggestion on how they might be usedN The programmes  single programmes in thfir own right, so that it is not necessary  rogrammes if that is inconvenient. ##### ######################################## ############################# - R L FEEDBACKANDCONTACTWITHFACHERS We nfed feedback from teachers about our programmes to improve our service  achers and pupilsN We can send you a su pply of feedback cards if you  he address bflown But we are not receiv ing enough cards from  y part of the UK for us to have a la|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 00:00/01 |B2211214436A2|svn1 ÷eover that time becausf we fdlt  erial mdrited an ovdr-runN To a6fid all confusion documdntaries  n scheduled to run up to 21 dhN0tds. @N ITS: T s this termN We have groupdd them lIkd this simply as a s5ffdstion on how they Mhght be qsed. T—d progr!lDds  as single programmes in thdir own right, so that it is not necessary  rograDlds if that is inconvfnidnt. ##### ############################# - R H DDDBA£K AND CONTACT WITH @ACHERS: We need feedback from teachers about o0r prograDlfs to improve our service  achfrs and pupils d can send 9Nu a su pply of feedback cards if yo0  he address below But we are not recehv ing enough cards from  y part of the UK for us to have a la|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 20:00/03 |B2212214 ÷erge enough sample on  isions about, for instance, whdther a pr ogramme dfsfrves NB ard goes straight to thf producer'1 offi cd and is  ncdrned. And we really do valud the  sonal contact we can then establish.  Please write or telephone for a s0p ply of cards to me: RT BBC School TV, Television Centre, London w G12 8QT. D 3 or 01 743 8000 Ext 8143 ############## ######################################## #################### SCENEPLAYSINPRI NT: L of Scene Scripts, in their imprint  esN Details are: SCENESCRIPTS Single, 100 Return', 'Derr8g, 'Hero in t he Dust', I @CS 0 582 23334 8. SCENESCRIPTSAF st Class Friend', 'The Ballad of Ben|c
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:17/05 |B2213214 ÷e Bagotg, 'Bank HQA oon', 'Break IngN ISBN 0 582 233357 7. SCENESCRIPTSCW l', 'Thf Kids are Osay' (part 1 and  'If Only', 'Consequences' (part 1 and 2 )N ISBN 0 582 22309 1. SCENESCRIPTS : 'Judo Champg, 'Stimulation Exercise', 'And Mum Came Too', TCNISBN 582 22393 8. SCENESCRIPTSGN ghbours', 'Wide Games', 'Just Deserts', and YPMNISBN 394 7.  Price |—2.50 eac h #################################### ###################################### SCENE This publication contains only BBC copyright materialN Its  contents may be copied or repr oduced in schools and& col leges without further perlhssion. S 8 c BBC Enterprises 1987. Prhn ted and publishfd at the 
P723 CEEFAX 723 Wed 27 Jan 21:05/01 |B2214214|a17Scene12|i14TEXT|m440DF|s÷n1 ÷e request of thf School Broadcasting Council for the United K ingdom by BBC Books, division of BBC Ent erprises,  ood Lane, London W12 0TT. N ISBN 0563 340479 ################### ######################################## ###############  - 6 J 